Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 8, 1894 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 8, 1894
Page 6
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Gladstone has A clear Head. WHY? Bccmtie he follows these rules: " Keep the hc.id cool, tho feet warm «nd the bowels open." You can have a clear head nnd llvo to be tiia«yifyo« do the same thing. When the bowels fail to move during the day take on retiring two Smith 1 ! Smelt K\e Beans. Their action is so mild that you are not aware of it. AH day your mind will factear and cool. " Not a gripe in a barrel of them." Ask for small size. T«keno substitute for SMITH'S Bile Beans ! the hills" and never excelled. "Tried and proven" is the verdict of •millions. Simmons Livor Eegu- lator is the ° nl y Liver an d Kidney medicine to which you can pin your faith for a cure - A mild laxative, and purely vegetable, act- •jr| • jj ing directly r*111 C* on the Liver JL fttJ an d Kidneys. Try it. Sold by all S&roggistfl in Liquid, or in Powder *obe taken djyormadeiatoa tea. The KJitg of 14Tor Medicine*. * I have nHodyonrBlmmoDB Liver Rego. ^Maraud can ooiudenotounly nay It Is tb« •*tne or all liver raedjdneii. 1 consider it* -racpdtclneetis.it In Itxelf.—UEO. W. JACK. MH, Taconut, Wnahlnston. < WBVEBT PACKAGE-W 'MM UM K ftaBit la red en •HJLY'S CATARRH CREAM BALM JTs quickly Absorbed. r 'Qp.ao -es i he Nasal passages Allays Pain and Inflammation- JTeala trie Son i'Krofpc cattle *Memi>ranefi'ora 'Addle! >nal Cold Resiores the t£3enaes of Tas and Srrjell. if WILL CURE. i Darnd* h *pi>li*J Into «scli no»trll and U jl»rwable FT1<* l»> centt at Drugglsta or to mall. »M,Y BBOTHKB3, M Warren St.. Now York. t/nuMMUM lndapo Mado a well S?«. Ui»MW. Kallln.r Mjmonr.\ s ^JX 2atfJie W c«!!Sl STeaK*^, Srrei rigor .ndllM !S«Wnfc?o™^r^ q«Wfe.™iS?.Ki t e3 . pamV"l»Vinaoa'lia 1 'inMlet»[ '«•• . JMedliaKto.«*»!*,CHn»fc lit, •rw O r - •"«. •flMitu St.. iolo Agc»l for aala cl , itn>. JOSEPH CILLOTTS STEEL PENS Hos. 303-404-17O-804, Ai"J other Hylet to tutt aH Aanrff. l^OST PEBPECT 07 . . IM CLCOANT.. Jftillman Buffet* Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANOI L,os -IRON -MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS *, PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S, fFvlfman Teufiit tlttpli>9 Car, St. Lollii i* lot A»fttM, daily, via thit lint. ^TPim SOtiTHHRfl SOUTH" inning • €oooWy «**• «o» <>™n<l«i» » M o.iiy «o4 Sfclutvity at cumm RELIGIOUS MATTERS THIS CROSS-NOT THAT. That crews. O I<ord, not this! This In do hard to bi^ir: 1 cnn not. now, O I.orfl! l,o-. thcrfl Is o:iu beyond, niotlilnUs, tlmlTliou Coulil.it lay upon Thy si:mint now. And 1 should I^nU it not innins, O Lord, 1 pray, that uroy.-*, not tilts! ThlH urosji. my i-hilfl, not th".t: Thlnl: :iot i!m blliidctt ilmu Cunst lull which cross Is uttost now. Tlio one tliftt lies tiuyonil lliue ilicro. Is heavier than It. si;i:nm to btjur; This ono thoti nood'st not murmur at, This i;ross, my chtkl. not Unit! —J Jackson. In N. Y, Ouscrvor. DREAMS AND VISIONS. The Uniting of th« Puflt lliKl Future tu the I.lvinc I'rrHtint. lii :HI outlook of an ancient seer into tin- coining days it is declared that mulct- !lii.> inllueiiHC of the .Spirit ol I (ii»l ilii- "oM mun .shrill (Ircntn dreams" :iin! UK- "vnintr iin'.ii shall see visions," Ami this prophecy is in constantcourse of fulfillment. It is the way of young iiien to see visions of tilings to come. It is the way of old men to dream dreams of thing's that have been. Tile young man has had no experience. To him there are no rich memories. Life is all before him. lie looks i\>rw:ird with anticipation and hope, and presses on in the direction of his lunjriiifrs. The pictures in his mind arc pictures of. imagination, and of possibilities to bo attained to. He sees vision.-, of what may be, and he strives for their realization. The old man. on the contrary, has had experiences, and his chief mental treasures are iu memory. There is more of life to him behind than before. His backward looks lire of mingled ;joy and sadness, and it is dillinult for him to turn his thoughts in the opposite direction. His mental pictures arc of historic facts; and what has been, is to him more real than what is to be. He dreams dreams of the past, and aslts himself whether anything en ti be so good or so bad as that which he has known. Naturally the yoiinjf man wonders that the old man can be content, in this stirring world, to dream dreams of the pust, when the future plows before him so tninscctidently. Aud uat- uriilly, also, the old man wonders that the young' man can find his chief interest in what is yet all uncertain, and in what may prove to be disappointing 1 . To the old man the young- man is a more "visionary;" to the younp man the old man is a mere "dreamer." Vet the visionary and the dreamer have alike their place in tho plan and the work of God; and without the one and the other the present can not be fully and rightly eared for. When William H. Seward was delivering his last speech in the United States senate, on the eve of our civil war, he spoke of this tendency to look backward or forward, and to lose sight of all else than that on which our eyes are, for the time boinjr, centered. He called attention to an illustration of this tendency just before him as he spoke. Tho secretary of the senate wa» ft venerable man, who had learned to love his country and its union of states, and who seemed, as he sat there in those exciting times, to be dreaming of the cost of our nationality, and of its worth through its costs. A sad look was on his face, and the tears stood in his eyes, as the danger of losing all that he had come to hold sacred and precious was referred to, by way of threat or of entreaty, by one speaker or another. At the feet of the old man sat a bright-faced, alert young page, whose eyes flashed interest when there was a ringing sound of coming conflict, and when fingers of warning were pointed to the war cloud, already bigger than a man's hand on the forward horizon. He had no thought of what the country had cost, but he foresaw the possibility of exciting scenes In order to •ave or to destroy it. While the young man saw visions the old man dreamed dreams. And the two men were types of youth and age in those days and in all days. There is work for tho dreamer of dreams, and for the seer of visions, if he who looks back and he who looks forward are alike controled by the Spirit of God, and are ready to use all that is gained by retrospection or by anticipation for the common good in the living present. Let not .the young roan despiie th« experience of the aged. Let not the aged despise the enthusiasm and hope of, the young. Old and young may be fellow-helpers of the truth, and workers together with God. To each and to both the balancing thought should be: Trust no Future, bowe'er pleB3»ntl Lot tS» dead Past burylta deud! Acl—act In the living present? Heart within, and God o'er head I S. S. Times. <tym.T REDUCED lUTEt HOW IX EFFECT VIA TMC MOVE UNI. AMD CHRIST IN SOCIETY. •the Gradual Braaklnn Down of C»it« and Race Linen* Ths strength of Christian society—or, ot human society more or less Chris- tinnized—lies in a realized brotherhood. The opposite thinj? is a society cut up and weakened by divisions into castes. This false and weak type of society ruined India bj; the elaborate perfec- tion of its class R.vNtem. THIS is tne extreme CIIHO, perhaps, in human history, made extreme by its religious supports. When rolipion sanctions » wrong, the wvonjy obtains a cruel power to endure anil waste anil kill. Our religion e:i.u never be tortured into rueo"-nitioH of caste Hues. It troatsall men us brethren, and seeks their union. "There is neither Jew nor Greek, bar bui-ian, bond uor free." It is an empty ereed: it is tlio very life of our religion —for "Christ is all in all." \\e have to K et our faces sternly apainst castes and the bufjinnirijr of caste frelinjr. Heirs oC n. pupa n past, the modern nations perpotuated nobility and priesthood; but yet keep clear the idea, of the equalit'T'or souls before (!od. But as Christ frvi'w more ami rvion: vital in society, those titles of lordship lost their 'importance. The world moves lo Clivibtian broUierliDoil: blow it may seem to us, but surely. There is no mistiikinp the direction of our march. We have been in some dun<for of building caste on a new foundation. Wealth had had a. tendency to separate its possessors from the poor. Tho church has i:ome sometimes perilously Close to beinff a social club, into which only the "eligible"—tho elect, the wealthy—could penetrate. The tendency is still with us; but note that it i.s confined to narrow limits, and lius lost ffi-ound in the last decade. Tho spirit in us, tho American spirit if you will, revolts ac~.iint such tendenccs, A man who classifies New York "society" as four hundred personals mercilessly jeered ut all over the continent. It is :isijrn—a truly Christian sign. It means that the leaven of brotherhood is working. The Jew is no longer popularly hated the world over. Men fifty year? old have witnessed a preat though silent change in the general attitude toward Hebrews. Our cities, with their vast collections of many races, show us the process of the fading of race lines. A little thinff illustrates it. It is an advertisement in a city paper. The advertiser seoltsemploy- mentand gays that he speaks twelve lau<futt(*es—•all, it is to be hoped, which are spoken in that city. But, if race barriers had their old height and strength, it would be useless to speak move than, ono tongue. One can do business with all the races amonpr us if only he can speak to them in their own tongue. In what court in this broad land is a man at a disadvantage because he is born in Poland or Japan? The laws are not perfect, but they perfectly exclude, in letter snd-admira- tion, the caste spirit What brotherhood means is, that we have an active interest in each other, trade, vote, litigate and travel with each other on a basis of equality, and that we tolerate no fences between poor and rich too high to climb over. It means, this brotherhood, that being of one blood and having one Saviour and hoping for one Heaven,' we are always moving closer to each other. The fact is a sign of strength, a promise of progress, a potency of higher and richer human life. The range of sympathy is a measure of power, and the wider range means more power. It is history tliat, after Christianity had ascended the throne of the Roman empire, the old gods still reigned in the scattered villages, and long 1 resisted the sway of the Gospel. Just so now. The caste spirit, cast out of the throne of humanity, lingers in narrow minds, and has to ba fought down among the least enlightened. Many a battle against it remains to be fought; but the fate of an empire no longer hangs on the issue. Christ, our Brother, making us brothers; holds securely His throne in the heart of man. —Western Christian Advocate. TO THE POINT. T<r» and Epigrammatic .Snylnff from th« H»m'n Horn. Praise and doubt can not both live in the same heart. In most cases the man who has riches has a master. The man who will deliberately tell a lie will live one. The devil can make anything he needs out of a loafer. If you wear religion a» a cloak your soul may freeze to death. Some men join church from the same motive that others rob a bank. Whenever God puts gold In th« fire it is that the dross may br purged out. If the sinner had no possibilities for good in him God could not love him. Do the right thing and It will b» safe to trust God to take care of the result. The devil likes to be called by names that angels would be willing to take. The Christian should never look at appearances to find out what God is doing. The man is a fool who expects to prog per when he knows that God is against him. To behold who is truly great on earth we shall have to be in Heaven tc look. Aim to keep the devil out of the church if you want to drive him out of tho world. The first mile toward the pit generally looks as though it led straight to Heaven. Ko religion can do us any good that does not make u» try to do good to others. People have to be living in a high state of grace to enjy their own faults uointcd out. Secures to QIR L8 a painless, perfect development and thui preTenti lile-Ionf weakness. Snstalna and tootbc* Overworked Women, Exliaufted and prevents prolapint. Cores Palpitation, nets, norvoni breaking down (often preventing Insanity), providing ft i»f» Change of Life, w»d » n*l« •»* happy old a j». Bradcr. wfferlng from taj rampbdnt peenllftr to the female lex, ZOA-PHORl ft worth mntkinc to yon. bttm for kdrtee, marked "Oonmltlng D*pwtm«iit," «• •Mlrrowp^rdtUM eal7. ZOLPHOBlCO, H.0.COUOrt,SKf, KaUmMOO, 10^. ZOA-PHOEi "MSUSCS OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN,* a 600* worth Mian. ««rt na/trf for lot. The moment a Christian looks back h» begins to make cropkod paths with liis feet. When the devil fishes he knows that there is no lime lost by being careful about his bait. There nre .still some people in the church who feel injured whenever the devil gets a backset. If yon are poor it maybe because Coil sees the devil would get you if you had more money. Whoever will receive Christ as a governing power will soon know Him as a saving power. The most famous people in Heaven will be those who have been most faithful to (!ofl on earth. The devil lightens his grip on us every time he gets us to put oft what wo know i.s right. The repentance practiced before a win ijs committed is the lijnd that ueci'.elh not to be repented of. "Lot tho wicked forsake his way," no matter how well it may promise to pay in dollars and cents. Some pran.eh.ers never seem to tiling- it worth while to work at their trade in the middle of the week. One prayer that is always going up out of the-heart of the faithful Christian is: "Thy will be done." When a church bell rings, it means that (Jod is still willing to forgive every penitent sinner on earth. The devil can not make an unholy pleasure bright enough to get the second look from one who is dissatisfied w'.th Christ. Unman hands rolled the stone from the grave of La/.arus, but UIB tomb of Christ was opened without tho lislp of mon. DIPLOMATIC DINNER ETIQUETTE Tjlnos Ntrlrtt.ly Drawn - Tho Clilnnav Minister HUH lo Do Without CoiiTormitlon. At the dinner to the diplomatic corps the president is shorn of all preference or prejudice, and has no more to say thun any "other man." As regards eitusts from tho diplomatic circle, the line is sharply drawn. None but ambassadors, ministers, or charge d'af- faires who are acting ministers, are asked to a dinner iu honor of the corps. On this point etiquette is as fixed and immutable as the law of Modes and Persians. Neither the president nor the secretary of state, though the latter has the power of premier in far greater things—even to tho enthroning of monarchs—can command or request any deviation from this law of etiquette, which is strictly observed throughout the whole diplomatic service. Of course the sharply drawn line bars out all secretaries of embassies and legations. No secretary, as secretary, is ever asked to the diplomatic dinner. If, in tho abseuce of an ambassador or minister, the secretary is left in charge of the emba»sy or legation, .he cannot represent either one or the other at the dinner. To do this he must be the accredited charge d'affaires and acting minister; in other words, be minister ad interim. This gives him the sam« recognition on all official occasions and the place at the dinner to which the minister himself is entitled. The temporary or brief absence of a minister does not call for the appointment of a charge d'affaires. It is only when the minister Is out of the country" for a stated or indefinite period that a secretary Is made charge d'affaires, and for the time is the official representative of his government. . Seldom or never has the diplomatic corps been so fully represented at a dinner as at the dinner given recently. Every government having an accredited representative at Washington was represented at the dinner except four- Portugal, Hayti, Hawaii and Siam. Slam has bad from the first a charge d'affaires, who on this occasion was absent The minister of Portugal met with ah accident a few hours before the dinner and was unable to be present The minister of Hayti has his legation in New York, and this gave him opportunity to send regrets if he had no mind to come to the dinner. The minister of Hawaii, though on his return from a flying visit to Hawaii, did not reach Washington until two or three days aftar the dinner. The attitude of the administration toward the Hawaiian government gave rise to much criticism on the absence ol the secretary of that legation from tho dinner. It was said that Mr. Hastings had not been asked to the dinner, though the secretary of the Corean legation and the secretary of the Columbian legation were asked and represented their governments at tho dinner. Kut, as a matter of fact, the minister of Corea, who presented his credentials in January, 1888, remained in this country less than a year, when he went home, and the first secretary was appointed charge d'affaires. Tho minister of Colombia is on indefinite leave of absence, and that government is represented by a charge d'affaires. At no timo has the Hawaiian government been represented by a charge d'affaires in the absence of the minister. The legation was simply left in the care of the secretary. His presence at tho dinner was not a matter to be determined by the president. Had Mr. Hastings been charge d'af teat at the table. The situation was explained to the minister along with the president's desire to make htm happy, and the suggestion was made that the secretary should stand behind the minister's chair to act aa Interpreter. Though the suggestion was made in the most delicate manner possible, it came near making serious trouble, us both the minister and the secretary regarded the place as that of a menial. The suggestion was not entertained for a moment, but was resented by the minister and his whole legation, lie had a solitary time of it at the dinner, just as his successors in turn have had. No attempt has been made from that day to this to give the minister of China a chance to talk at the diplomatic dinner. Out of the diplomatic circle, the line is also strictly drawn—the department of state, the committee mi foreign relations of the senate and the committee on foreign affairs of the house alono being represented. This limits the president's invitations to official guests, to the secretary of state and his wife, and one or more members of each committee and their wives. No other official guests are asked, though personal friends may be invited, and often are, to take the place of diplomats who for some reason or other drop out at the last moment. Sometimes this causes a hitch and there must be a rearrangement of the list At the dinner this season, when it was found that tho company would be three short, three young women, the daughters of senators, were asked. At the last moment the mishap to tho minister of Portugal called for another substitute, and a fourth young woman was asked to the dinner. Naturally these young- women regarded it as a great compliment to be chosen guests at the dinner to the diplomatic' corps. And so it XDO.S, for even the daughter of a diplomat has no place at the dinner uulcss she is th« recognized hostess of a legation. There have been but two such instances in the last quarter of a century. The late Minister Allen, of Hawaii, had no wife and his daughter was hostess, and Miss West, daughter of Mr. Lionel Sackville-West, minister of Great Britain, was the hostess of tho British legation. "-N. Y. Tribune. Spring Fabric!, Already tho ginghams, with china stripes and most wonderful coloring as soft and exquisite as silk fabrics may show, the challies with their pretty flowerets in Dresden colors and with silk bars and stripes, the dainty corded dimities, the pretty China silks with odd, old-fashioned pattern*, the sprigged lawns and fine muslins are on the counters of the shops, and with them all sorts of beautiful silks and wools in short lengths at reduced prices appear in a very embarrassment of riches and at prices so low as it seems downright extravagance not to buy them.—St Louis Republic. A Safe InvGitment. The man with a five thousand dollar. policy on his life interviewed the manager of the company. "If I go out of the country," he asked, "won't it make some difference in my policy?" "Where are you going?" "I've enlisted in tho Brazilian army." "That will make some difference," "I want to provide for that" "Very good. What premium are you paying now?" "Two hundred dollars per annum?" "All right; we'll make it one hundred and fifty dollars as long as the war lasts."—Detroit Free Press. Biff Kan of Debated cnralnaUh Generally speaking, a large ear denotes generosity, but if it really indicates anything it is the poor blood or debased character of the, possessor. An English writer who for the IMI fifteen years has be«n a close student of criminal anthropology, says that "larpe, voluminous ears are the most characteristic of the debased criminal."—St Louis Republic. . faires he must have been in included the dinner company. As he was only seoroUry of the legation, he could not be. The strictness with which this Jaw of etiquette is enforced has caused embarrassments, which presidents on more than ono occasion havn a point to remove. It was in President Arthur s administration that great efforts wore made to ameliorate the solitary condition of the minister of China at the dinner to the diplomatic corps. His celestial excellency could speak no language but Chinese, and no other guest could speak Chinese. The president's desire was the general enjoyment of the company, and the dlplo- macy of. the state department WM brought to bear on the minister of Chin., Etiquette would not permit one of the minUter'. aeoretftri.* who .U»,Kno-U»b. fluently, to ooouur • THE ANI1«AL EXTRACTS Prepared according to th» formula ot DR. WILLIAM A, HAMMOND, In bis labratorr at WashliRtoa, ». C OKREHR1NK. from tbe bmln, (or illesases ot tie brain and nervous sjstfin. MEDCLLINK, from tb« uplmil cord, for alaeaM* of the cord (Locoifotor Atiutla, .-tc.) CAEUINK, from the heart, for dUeaiei Of th* ^TESTISK, from the t*«t«t. for ai'entft ot tfce testes (Atrcpli? ot the organs storllity, etc.) OV1BINK, from the orarw*, tor dUeaves •! tua ovaries. MUSCUtrNH, thrrodlne. etc. Itoio, Kit* Prop". Prl« (* draehmi), *«.»• The uhysloloirlcal efforts prodne«l by a slntl* dose of Corebrmo are ncoeieritlon of the pulie with feellor ot fullness and detention In tb* neH*. exbllarailon of spirit*, Increafed urinary eiurii- flon, HugumentBtlon of the rapulslve force or toe bladder and rwrlslttlttc action of the IntesUnw increase In mu»cui:.r strength and <Midur«nee, la- crented power of vision in elderly people, aid Increased lipped to and digestion. Where local druwrlsts are not 8a PP' l »J, wlt S., t A e Hammond Anima; Extriuits. thej will be mal ed, toRetber with nil existing literature on the BUD. ject, on receipt of price, by THK COLUMBIA CHKHICALCOMPAHI, W.Khlnglon. II C. Agent for Logansport, Ben Fisher. ** MOTHERS* FRIEND " HHKES CHILD BIRTH EflSY. ColTia, I*, Deo. 2, 1886.-Mr vif« ui«d aOTHKB'B rHIEKD befor« ;ier third confinement, and nayt nio would BOt ba without it for hundreds of dollars. BOCK MILZ.S. ASsnt by express on receipt of rricr, $1£3 px bol- •R. Book " To Mothers "j?»ikdfiae. 1 fKAonet-o ncauLATo* co., VOA Cltl* •VALLDftuciatBT For gale bySan FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove. Plmplei, Blackhead*, jflotu patclie*,K«lIow* DC**, wrinkle* »nd ill LOLAMONTEZCREiM The great Skin food ud Tissue Builder, will mate — ,__^~- you Beautiful Bend 10 cents Mini thisxj. for a box of »kin loot and face powder. Fro*. Free. Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON America's Jioutv Doctor, 36 Geiiry street, San rranclaco. CaJ« 301 Elm .St. Cincinnati, Ohio. «uperfluou» Ilalr permanently removed.. NEW LIFE Dr. E. C. W«t'« Nerva »nd Brain Trcatmtr. la t*old under positive written guarantee, by r.ut'o' fzod nirorit* only, to euro Wort Memory; ; • BrAJnand Nerve Power;Lottlfanhood; v"' Xight Losses; Evil Dreams; Lack of C'/.'. KervoDsBcMi; Lassitude; all Drauu; Lo?s r, ; ot the Generative Qrgtaa In elthw eei, cv.. ovcr-eiertion; Yonthful Errors, or ErccBnlvc r Tobacco, Opium or Liquor, which toon lo.v; Miser/, Comuinptlon, InMnJty and Drath. Dy 1.1, f 1 a boi; 0 for N; with written iruiirantoe to cnro i refund money. WEST'S COUGH 8YRU J>. A ccrtalj tare for Cooghn, ColdB, Aithma, Bronchitis, Croup, Whooping- Cough. Sore TbroM. Pleasant to take. Small «b.o discontinued; oldJ toe. »I», nowise.; old (1 UKJ, now We, GUAJtAKIEES Imitd only bj W. II. PO'.ITRR, DracKlit, 329 Market St., LO- -ansport, Ind. LADIES M DR. FELIX LE BROW'S STEEL END are tho original and orly FRENCH, sofeand reliable cnro on thit market. Price $1.00; rant bf (^f*3uino Bold only by W. H. PORTES. Dragi{l«, «*i XiPket St.. La gnngport, Ind. ITCHING PILES Lost Manhood and Anagremble Uiativeund NERVE TONIC Sold by DniffftatiorMDtbymall. f5c., and $1.00 per pa<*»g». Swnpifli free KO HOf rot Sale bj & F. KMfUnf. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOU] U POWDKR. II Combines every clement of I I beauty and purity. It is beauti-1 i fying, soothing, healing, healtk-[ ' ful, and hannless, and when I I fightly used is invisible. A most I delicate and desirable protection [ t* the face in this climate. Inilit upon haviBg th* gnraint. IT IS FCR SALE EVERYWHERE, ..„._.. CATffl CORE i™;^^^!;^^^^,^^"^^^^^^^ i! , ,S«. ««£ t'" ciTiiiK i. l> an'iicii directly t° tat «f di«iK win;. "™£^;rAVo^^^ S' S«l, ti'™,' £ R«U™> Ti.tc »nd Smell. K.U—• <*« I. <* *«« •• — _ ""'""' "'QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, mm. For gale in Logansporv by BKH FMHEB, "" Arraainne. MM* icdrbMlA with a written guarantee locu« all nervoo; awaMU «ucn» WeAltaa. o ™Lo*-of Brim Powcr,Lo« Manhood, N.ghi v E™i»w"J K»B Dj L.ck of Confidence, Nerrouinca, Lassitude, nil drnini and lorn off o( the Generative Cream in either «« caused by over cHrtne, yn 'error., or e.ceMive UK of tobacco, opi.m or KJ to Infmnity.Coniumption and Imanity, P" 1 "?™."™"" •UH7* %»UvalMaa7 * ICVi «WM v^ « ^~—-— - Ftr Mto ta I«f«ip»rt *T »• 1 .'-'^.•.i^--;tw^ii-ii

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